Your support and contributions will enable us to meet our goals and improve lives. Your donations will help those in need!
This is a national observance, held every September, to educate Americans that substance use treatment and mental health services can enable those with a mental and/or substance use disorder to live a healthy and rewarding life.
We have these t-shirts available, designed by our own Maggie Hart, in support of National Recovery Month. For a donation of your choice, you can get one of these awesome shirts. Also, anyone who joins us for the Recovery Walk on September 25th will get one for free!! Contact us if you have any questions!!
Seated: Paula Stewart, Bronson Miller
Standing: Debbie Eisenhower, Kim Pope, Freida Gwinn, Mark Sijthoff, Chastity Trivette, Andrew Norman, Sheila Cooke & Linda Moon.
Andrew Norman : Chairperson
Paula Stewart : Vice-Chairperson
Debbie Eisenhower : Secretary
Kim Pope : Treasurer
To unite our community towards a healthy, happy, drug-free lifestyle for all of Johnson County
To EMPOWER through education all members of our community to make the best choices for their lives through understanding of the dangers of substance misuse.
To ENCOURAGE those in need of recovery to seek treatment.
To ENGAGE those in our recovery community as a valued asset to their families, community and the economy of Johnson County.
To bring together community and regional stakeholders to strengthen our community.
To be a community leader and provide resources to our community partners and members.
Johnson County is made up of seven “communities” within our county each rich in heritage and tradition.
Trade- generally considered Tennessee's oldest community, Trade was established as a trading outpost in the 18th century and was visited by English-speakers as early as 1673.
Butler- known as “The town that Wouldn’t drown” as it was relocated to higher ground to make way for Watauga Lake
Laurel Bloomery- known for its beautiful mountains and secluded valleys.
Shady Valley- known for its cranberry bogs which it celebrates each year with a huge festival and also “The Snake” a 489 twist, turn and curve motorcycle ride through some of the most beautiful country in the United States. Most residents are defined by their community within our county and most stay close to home and family.
Doe Valley so named for the expansive population of deer.
Roan Creek/Forge Creek- all have rich histories dating back to Civil War times and before,
all connecting to the County Seat which is Mountain City. The Population of Mountain City proper is 2531 people with approximately 500 residents living in one of 7 lower income housing developments, within the city limits. Our community is focused on developing a reputation in the Southeast area as a cultural center where community members can develop their crafts and skills, with the opening of the new Johnson County Center for the Arts, and Heritage Hall Theater, known region wide for its beautifully restored theater and stage. We are a community that values our traditions and works to maintain a “simpleness” to our life and lifestyle.